i hope it does for you, too. from new york. this is mike huckabee. god bless you and may god god bless you and may god again bless america. captioned by closed captioning services, inc we treat it more as a chronic disease. >> and cell achieves the ability to move into the blood stream and spread to other parts of the body. longer one size fits all. it is personalized medicine. >> we design our drugs to directly attack mutationaln ch. changes. >> i see more promise to realle advance against this diseaseeae than i have seen i the last 35
orth so years. the time has come in america and the same time to concentrated effort that split e at tomorro atam opened took e moon. i >> in 1971, finding a cure for cancereemed psible. >> to conquer a disease --de >> 40 years later the diseasean continues to it be devastating. >> seeking a cure for cancer in our time. >> i was at a shortstop light and i found a lump. >> cancer is scary.>> c it is challenging.t' it is threatening.it >> you used to have a big lesion right here on the side of your neck. hav >> it is big.r ave i always put my hair over it.id >> so people couldn't see it?
>> yes, yes.tely c changes >> it absolutely changes apsonl person's life when they receive th that diagnosis >> my leg was swelling upo t bad because of the tumors.causf i wasn't able to barely walkble and it was so painful. w >> having to telly children m was very, very difficult. was very, vry difficult. >> it's your worster might mere. >> canr isn't like any disease we've ever faced, it's hundreds. >>. >> 40 years ago we knew so little about cancer doctors were hesitant to tell the deadly dinosis. >> today it's no longer a dream to win the war because treatments are targeted to specific tumors. >> it's here in where they are surgically removed. that is the best case scenario for getting rid of cancer but with new radiation thniques and chemotherapy patients are t living longer than ever beforne. in this special, patients and doctors will share their stories of strength and hope in theirat
everyday battle with this deadly disease. >> it will be impossiblea to answer all your questions in is hour, so be sure to check fox news health.com for more information. we beginith melamoma, the diagnosis has doubled over the last 30 years. now, a remarkable treatment is saving lives. why it's taking so long just to get to this point. the difficulties associated with cancer have to do with the complex it of the disease. it made more complex that cancer is something of an organism itself. >> at the national cancer institute, deputy director is working to accelerate cancer research. >> i think at this juncture i see more promise, advances agast the visahan i've seen in theast 35 or so years.
>> cancer suddenly becomes dangerous and you feel hopeless because you don't have confidence because you can't control it. >> i think of a cancer as insidious. >> tyler and phil are molecular biologists. >> our efforts over the last 35 years is to define the nature the difference between normal cells and cancer cells. >> away we are learning that the process is ever changing and the cancer is evolving s it develops new capabilies and avoid our efforts to control it. >> cells in our bodies grow, divide and die and ongoing natural process. >> replace your bones in seven years or something like that, all those cells are being produced. >> for one reason or another, some of those genes drive the development of cancer.
>> it's a random event. one in every two to three americans now alive will develop evasive cancer. now one in five of americans alive will die of cancer if we don't find a better way to treat it. >> steven rosenberg is chief scientist in ci. he was astonished on a gallbladder on a man who 12 years previously had been diagnosed with cancer in many parts of his body. >> all the cancer had mysteriously disappeared. somehow his body had rejected that cancer. spontaneous regression is one o rart events of all of medicine. >> determining to replicate this in his laboratory he has had remarkable succesin the most serious form of skin cancer. >> when you came here you had a tumor in a variety of types, in
heeg brain and had in the leg. >> it was tough. >> each of the patients that have melanoma,hey come here to thet national cancer institute because there are no other treatments available. >> her leg was inted position like this. about a month ago she was placed -- >> i walked down and ran down. >> melanoma is a devastating cancer. it starts in black molegs in the skin that normal adult has about 40, most are benign but sometimes they can turn malignant. virtuallyppens, it's impossible to cure those patients using standard treatment. our treatment we want to develop immuno thera so the body can reject the cancer.
>> i had tumors all over the body that i could feel. i would feel those just like going away. >> we've isolated immune cells away from the tumor cells. identified the ones that have the most reactist against the cancer and then selectively expanded them in culture. >> there are millions and millions of cells is that are growing in each one of these >> these are the cells we grew bags. fromo the tumor that we kick ou. you can imagine those cells chewing up that tumor. >> when the treatment works, it can work very quickly but it doesn't work inverybody. right now the particular treatment we're using causes a substantial caer regression in about half of allee the patients we've treated. >> it was 80% tumor reduction in one month. very impressive. >> any side effects? >> no, i feel great. >> it gives you goose pimples to see them shrinking down. >> on the other hand you go into
the next roomnd there is one of the patients that didn't respond. frankly those are the ones i tend to think about when i lie awake at night. coaster.ller it's terrible tragedy for patients whom it doesn't work. >> as clinic trials continue, he hopes that imun o therapy will work for other cancers, as well. >> i see one of most exciting developments in the treatment of cancer. >> coming up patients and doctors on cancer treatments today. the right treatment for the [ female announcer ] staynce...s stay twice... earn a free night!
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>> o> when the diagnosis of canr the immediate reaction is fear and living with cancer requires an heroic effort for doctors, patients and even the families. ♪ >> they realized how precious their life is after their mother was treated for sarcoma a deadly form of cancer. >> there was a real good chance of coming back. >> if it does come back she is in for a hell of a fight. >> it turned out i had a tumor and it wasn't a few provided. >> the word cancer is what really scared me. >> before their mom's cancer diagnosis, vicky knew all about
life's challenges after losing their brother to ms, a disease they talk about every day. the brothers decided to name their band a fragile tomorrow because they belve in living for today. >> we're going to have a an appreciation for life, tomorrow is not guaranteed. >> access to quality care is giving vicky a chance at a longer life. >> ifhe had bent operated on he might not have had the right operation. >> dr. elizabeth pointer only treatments patients with gein logical cancer. there a no oncologists where vicky lives. >> i got a call from my colleagues and we're going to take out this fibroid and would like to have you involved because of this. so instead of coming to the city she had had surgery in a timely
fashion. e 's a sarcoma which is usual type of uterine cancer.e we gave one shot, better make sure that is the right treatment. >> dr. point ser doing more than saving lives. she is increasing accessibility and awareness. >> an obgyy was asked to help. >> it was far beyond our skills. >> the doctor saved my life. >> we're always on the job as surgeons. >> dr. richard shapiro is a breast cancer surgeon at the cancer institute. he is also married to dr. pointer. >> my wife is always on the jobi >> i think that is what we do as citizens. >> they don't just treat the tumor but the entire patient and the specific biology. part of the conceptf personal
medicine and targeted treatment. nyu is a specially focused on this trend. >> targeted therapy is the ability to disrupt the cancer sell and only the cancer cell and cut dowon the damage. >> the evolution of targeting the tumor first appeared for breast cancer. >> the woman would have a lump, there was no minimal evasive techniques but the woman would not know whether to wake up with part of her breast or no breast at all >> there is a medical revolution. what we do now compared to what we did ten years ago, is completely different. >> the good news, your last treatment. >> oncologist amy fearson artgets drugs against the cancer growth. unfortunately there is no
targeted treatment for vicky's disease. but it may be a matter of time since science has already identified the molecules that feed cancers like breast, colon, liver and link. >> we're understanding more and more what makes a cancer sell ticknd what makes it grow. vicky is being treated with traditionalhemotherapy. h >> headaches were bad. >> the chemotherapy gives her the very best chance she doesn't get it again. >> conventional drugs are toxic which means they have harsh side effects. >> it'sesponsible for m hair loss. >> we look at cancer now as more something you can survive. we treat it more as a chronic disease. >> we are making progress very slowly. we want a happy ending but unfortunately it doesn't happen to everyone.
>> i have had nights where i information had and turned. >> in terms of delivering the bad news is the hardest thing that we do. >> i think my boys, the mother can be teaching and next day she's got cancer. >> she's been m through so much, she has lost a son, she has lost all her hair. you never know what is it going to happen tomorrow. >> you have control over your life today. you have to live for today. ♪ ♪ >> sometimes when we're talking about different things, is mom going to be okay -- you have to reassure the we're going to do everything we can to keep her
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cancer has impacted nearly everyone and we are frustrated by the billions of dollars spent on research there is still no one cure. critics say too much time and money have been wasted. investigative journalist clifton leaf on how we have fought the battle. he has been battling lymphoma and has been cancer free for 30 years. >> how do you get to the place where survival is measured in wks and days andonths? rather than true change for the
patient? >> seven years ago, he wrote the fortune magazine cover story, why we are losing the war on cancer and how to win it. >> you know, i don't want to take away the achievements that have been made. i don't want to take away the hope that need i most. >> the nationatil cancer instite focused on clinical research patient treatment and care. to answer the big questions, nci awards grants to individual investigators. >> the nci rather being a management is an atm machine bic its complicated process. i'm not suggesting their heart isn't in the right playing. there is no real leadership. >> high also points out the complication for grants, nci says it's changing. >> we're in a period where we
really understand the genomes and aller the layers of complexy so it recalls team science. >> the human gnome project is the largest single investigation project in modern science. today a gee no, ma'am atlas is being produced. >> biggest win for the aslas we my start t define sub types of cancer.or what a brain tumor is or ovarian cancer if we have a drug, we can ea you specifically. that is what we're talking about when we talk about personalized medicine. >> zoovgs like this are the aim of the new mitt cancer research led by several doctors. >> it's designed to maximize interaction and facilitate collaboration
engineering lab and common spaces and the interaction to stimulate the next idea. >> if you want to target a drug to a cell you have to make something extremely small so it gets taken up by a cell. >> chemical engineer has been called the most prolific inventor. what he is investigating is nanotechnology. >> they can be injected into the bloodstream whet you want them to go through. >> through collaboration, it may be realized tomorrow. >> the physics and quantum mechanics, discovered the electron. when they turned the electron over to the engineers we got the information revolution. we got communication. >> it cost perhaps billion dollars.
that is not much, that is just getting it developed and approved. >> they looked at cost versus treatment. >> we're in pre-clinical tests but the ones that are approved barely nudge survival. >> while they increase survival time may note immaterial presents i have the mechanism of action of these targeted drugs certainly is. instead of kilng healthy and cancer cls, he goes after specific proteins. it stops from vital nutrients, in colon brain and kidney cancers but the cost versus analysisets complicated when it's life versus death. >> when you start talking about treatment for a $100,000 or $20,000, it's enormous payment
for what a clinical trial like a marginal life expense but some people benefitenormously on it. >> my view is we turned the corner on cancer. in 1971 we almost knew nothing but now we are seeing the payoffs in the investment. >> i think very frustrated that so much of the research in breast cancer is going into research on mice and rats and petri dishes. >> one of the problems is recruiting patients for clinical trials. that has been a mission for susan love. >> i asked one of my colleagues, why aren't you doing this research on women. he said women are too messy. we can't control them. we can control rats, we can control what they do. so i almost said as an aside i know how to find women. >> i thk one of the things
that every three minutes somebody is diagnosed with breast cancer. >> a four-year cancer survivoro oversees the cancer breast walk annually. >> crossing the finish line at the end of the second day is an amazingeeling. its personal sense of accomplishment. you just walked 40 miles and you raised all thisey for this cause. >> millions of dollars are raised to fund research and care and treatment but the most innovative treatment of avon foundation is partnership with susan love. >> we already have 320,000 womee signed up. we've put 16 studies out and pretty much recruit people often in 24 hours. >> so the army of women was stablished, less than 5% of cancer patnt took part in therapy. now thousands of women are committed to be in it to.
>> coming up when patients fe life or death treatment choices and don't know what to do. where do they turn? we explain next. - boys, wake up! - when you use windex, the streak-free shine lets in more light. oh, man, we're gonna be late for school! come on! when do yothink she's gonna tell 'em it's saturday? ( birds laughing ) let in the light with windex. s.c. johnson-- a family company.
from america's news headquarters i'm marianne rafferty. two pple reported missing after a natural gas line explosion south of sdan francisco have been found alive. thursday's deadly blast killed four people, three others are still missing. nearly 50 homes were destroyed in the san francisco suburb of san bruno. evacuated residents were allowed to return he sunday and officials have now ordered pacific gas and electric to survey all its natural gaslines. the suspected drug king pea captured in mexico. known as elgrande, arrested by mexican marines in puebla.
hes the presumed leader of a major drug cartel iolved in a bloody turf war. drug related violence hasth clm the more than 28,000 lives in mexico since december of 2006 when the president launched a military offensive. i'm marianne rafferty. now, back to our special fox news reportingwinning the war cancer." there is so much information out on cancer and with new studies out each day, it's confusing and critical decisions can be confusing. >> he came back with me for information about diagnostics and treatment that were out there that i knew nothing about. >> what can be done, but it's catastrophic in treatment. >> my mission is to empowery patient with information so they can make informed decisions. >> ken shuller is a patient advocate. his ability helped saved their
lives. he is also a cancer survivor himself. >> joyce came to me after she completed chemotherapy and radiation and she wanted to know if there is anything else to do. >> six mths they tell you, okay, fining onif with your life and come ins. every six months. it didn't seeme enough. >> she wanted to make sure she was missing anything in her treatment. >> the first thing i saw, she is triple negative. >> which means she had any receptors that heal most breast cancers. >> women who have triple negive oif cancer can often have a mutation, braca is a repatir gene. when it on my tiats it can't repair anymore.op cancers develop. >> it's a scary piece of information to find out that you he this mutation.
>> she said jewish people have a much, much higher incidence of braca mutation. i said to her, you absolutely have to get this test done. >> the test came positive but potentially made me believe there were a lot of pro-active things i could do. >> so she had her ovaries removed and reduced her risk of ovarian cancer by 95% and second breast cancer by 50%. >> now, everyone in the family is face with the possibility that they might have this mutation. >> other members of the family carry the mutation too and will be monitored. >> patient advocates educate patients about information that turns their treatment into personalized medicine. it's no longer one size fits
all. >> ken encourages patients to ask doctors to go thrgh genetic testing. >> why? becausehere are gene assays that can identify growth factors that could be fixed with various therapies. >> i was angry i had cancer.ca "was scared. >> lewis was dumbfounded when doctors told him had he had rectal cancer. >> he was a marine and like a good soldier he was going toto follow doctor's orders.er >> they referd hre to somebody i looked him up and they specialize in lung cancer. why are you going to him? >> prior to it, it lit up on an mri but the oncologist said he wasn't convinced so ken pushed
everyone to look at the report together. >> he wasvery persistent about making sur that wasn't just the hip diagnosis. >> the meetingas wth the time and the radiologist changed it. >> oh, no, this is metastatic. >> they wanted to know mo about what was spotted onis liver. he was invited for the process.making >> we need further imaging to see if there are lesions that spread. >> a leading liver liver surgeon at a top surgical center encourag him to get a second opinion. >> i don't want to make a quick hasty judgment that he needs surgery. >> i would say based on a story, this is likely to be ale
metastatic lesion. >> they discussed it on with the surgeon. >> contrast that with much more aggressive position of dr. fong at kettering who says this is metastatic cancer in the liver. >> persist tenses paid off, it was much different from the first radiologist who reported that the lesions were not cancer. >> if surgeryee we need to exercise, it's surgery we do but i want to have plenty of information. >> when colorectal cancer ma as the at this sizes it's 60%.ot >> 60% is not a good number to have stacked against i. >> i have done a lot of things in my life, in marine corps i jumped out of perfectly good airplanes and never been scared but this scared me.
>> i think it's very hard for we men to admit that they are scared. >> when i contacted you, it was like finding my compass, i had direction. >> and imaging confirmed metastatic lesions giving 60% chance of recurring, he got the surgery. pathology reports shows that the lesions were, indeed, cancer. right now he is disease free. >> i just went along with the original diagnosis. >> the american cancer society, cancer net and ccer care help find cancer patients navigators. >> coming up a new appach for cancer treatment, integrative cancer medicine. it's not without consequences. that is next. with orbitz, i know what to expect from vacation.
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research and development of conventional cancer treatmen is funded by the government,tica pharmaceutical companies and charities and others but little money has gone what is known as complimentary and alternative medicine. today that is changing ashe national itutes of health investigate these treatments. >> millions of us know dr. andrew wile as conveying the benefits of eing organic food. >> omega fat si acids deficienci is most serious in our population and clearly a cancer risk. >> since the early '90s it has been known as developing the field of integrative medicine. >> i train many physicians in first of all, it'sit about workg
with the body's own potential for healing. >> integrative medicine combines con skrengs al and complimentary treatments when there is evidence of safety and ffectiveness. es nots all those therapi taught i medical school. that is one piece. >> in the past ten years, there has been a change in the wayt that conventional medicine isld viewing the field. >> the director of integrative medical program at m.d. anderson cancer center in houston. ins 1997 they have been offering a range of complimentary therapies as well as support to standard treatment. >> there are a lot physicians some are kharl tans, peddling snake oil so to speak. >> we are taking a rational evidence approach, whether the md body program is looking at neurological changes and what appetite is better.s.
>> estell is receiving radiation treatment at m.d. anderson center and getting common side effects. >> there is many side effects where there can be nothing done. >> i asked my radiation doctor, do they have acupuncture and i could have it. he said sure, you want it, no problem. i couldn't sleep well and i couldn't walk well. i was walking with a walker. the pains in the legs are 95% gone. >> if you ever research canher therapiesn the internet you find information about conventional treatme and sites touting alternative cures. >> i haven't seen anything out there that i would recommend to people. >> a celebrity who has been promoting alternative therapies.
>> dr. steven novella is author of science based medicine. >> making claims when there is a certain amount credibility, false credibility t their claims. >> suzanne somersre cent book has many doctors upset including the american cancer society. >> one of the doctors i interviewed in my book, nick gonzalez he has a total nutritional approach. oncologistnow any who can say -- >> they hav essentially been saying using these detoxification treatments she was able to lickre breast cance, but if you read her book, she had standard surgical therapy. >> the national center for alternative medicine part of the national institute of health is investigating some popular but
liketed cancer therapies energy healing. >> t ability of another individual to transmit energy for healing purposes is very controversial. there hasn't been a lot of evidence to show that would have a dramatic impact on the health of another individual. with that said there are trials that is starting to come out and they are reporting beneficial outcomes. >> it might have modest effect on pain relief but no effect on destroying tumors. >> it's truly unscientific. >> at m.d. anderson cancer center, an important clinical study looks how stress can impact cancer care. >> the patient that is overdepressed don't live as long. we work very hard with our patients to try and inning core
pretty different kind of mind body experience, such as yoga and meditation, ta-e chi and other forms of therapy. >> that is not to say if youes relieve all the stress in your life, you will be cured of cancer. it's a piece of the puzzle. >> the misleading piece of the puzzle also is using supplements >> the anti-oxidants, our body already makes very powerful antioxiodants and to trying to alter that balance by taking antioxidants. >> it's a pre-clinical data suggests that antioxidants may
protect cells and that is actually a good thing but balancing. there is other evidence that being it may actually increase the beneficial effect of chemotherapy. >> more than 80% of patients use the complimentary or alternative medical treatment but only hal share that information with their oncology team. >> one of the reasons is because a lot of health care professionals don't know what to do when they pull out different baggies with herbs and supplements. >> that is why there is a need for integrative doctors. people are open-mik and knowledgeable and explain to people why a lot of this stuff is nonsense and potentially and what the limitations are of conventional medicine and wtan be done to improve outcome. >> the tak away is, always talk to your doctors, ask questions and tell them what you are doin
in your daily routine of diet and exercise. >> up next, cancer and environment, can the air and food and water you dri give you cancer? our full report next. [ male announcer ] ziploc presents ziplogic. don't throw out your leftovers -- save more of them in a snap with ziploc containers with the smartsnap seal. one pres and it'spl cometely seal. get ziploc. and get more out of it. [ female announcer ] s.c. johnson. a family company.
and lifestyle. 30% due to smoking. >> in general,ancer is a disease old people, it's an age-related disease. one reason is because we have a higher percentage of old people in our population than ever before. >> vaccines have been developed for two kinds of cancer. genetics pla a role in 10% of the cases. we can't control what we inherit from our parents but we can have a healthy diet and regular exercise but nothing is guaranteed.> >> i think when you look at dses or conditions that have increased dramatically in a relatively short period of time, like one or two generations, things don't change that rapidly. it on has to be changes in our environment. >> linda is focused on
environmental factors. the morehan 80,000 man made chemicals created in the last 50 years. >> there are many kind of exposure which we have some concern. we all know that air pollution can affect our health. we know that water pollution can be a probl if we don't have safe drinking water. we know there can be contaminants in our food which can cause problems for our health. many of these chemicals, we're finding them in everybody. some condemnation are present in personal products, cosmetics. some chemicals are present in the bottles or the cans and getting into our food. >> in the news lately, bisnala that are in many products, low lefltsz of bpa are found in over 90% of americans urine and bpa is found in the umbilical cord
connecting mother and fetus. >> there is whole range of compounds in the environment ruat are suspect, the so-called endocrine disrupteders. a lot of those products, pesticides. i recommend going to a website. environmental working group. they have foods and cosmetic products. you can look up sunscreen. >> fda's job is to protect the public. if there are any ambiguities for toxicity the onus on fda is err on the side of safety. >> they list chemical ingredients in cosmetics and links to cancer. >> this, indeed, is an agent, it's found to be carcinogenic. >> there are all kinds of
ingredients in our products. some of them may be carcinogenic but the farce they are likehat in mice in a petri dish doesn't mean they will be carcinogenic in people. >> they have been critical with an. >> i think she should make a public apology. tens of thousands of women's to ingredients in which there is a toxicity. when it comes to products you put on the skin, it goes into the bodstream and bypass the liver and goes through the body. there is nobility in defense mechanisms. >> when you lk at places where there is a lot of pollution, china, for example, they don't have as much breast cancer as we do. when you look at people that people that wear makeup and
doesn't have a high level of breast cancer. i want to study it. >> more research is needed. that is conclusion of the recent scientific statements and the recommendation of the annual report of the cancer panel. >> that some of these previousli considered chemicals may in facu may be disrupting our hormone systems andoing it astr extremely low doses. we know the greatest risk for wen related to breast cancer that a lifetime exposure to estrogen. we knowca that male hormones can be relatedo prostate cancer.'s it's not surprising that lifetime exposure to these chemicals may be related to cancer. >> they crime they are testing the chemicals toeafe. the doctor says there are simple reasons why the test results are at odds. >> very different strains of
animals and different approaching. >> the doctor's lab joins a mission to going through the conflicting information. we know cancer is a daunting topic but we hope you have a better perspective on this complicated disease. >> check our website. the doctor and i will post the latest information that we know will help in the battle against cancer. absolutely, this policy is customized just for you.
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